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Search Results 0 to 23 of about 24 (some duplicates have been removed)
on monday. >>> and titans of talk. oprah winfrey and david letterman one-on-one in a frank interview about her early life, hard times and accomplishments. >> if there was a number one reason why you've been able to be successful in your life, for me, it is listening to that still small voice. captioning funded by cbs >>> good morning, everybody. good to be with you. i'm terrell brown. u.n. ambassador susan rice travels to capitol hill today to confront some of her toughest critics. she'll discuss and explain her comments about the deadly attack on the u.s. consulate in libya, the first of several meetings with key lawmakers, a test of sorts as the president considers nominating rice to be the next secretary of state. margaret brennan has our report. >> reporter: u.n. ambassador susan rice hopes to put that controversy to rest, and if she succeeds, it would remove the largest political hurdle to her nomination as secretary of state. at 9:30 this morning, rice will meet behind closed doors with three of her most vocal critics, republican senators john mccain, kelly ie ya and lindsey graham.
'm going to make you a big stalker sign. for a while, 16 years, oprah winfrey and david letterman were mortal talk show enemies. >> that's right. the public feud between the talk -- two high powered talk show hosts was one of the most talked about battles in tv. the two have since buried the hatchet years ago in fact. now they're doing some joint appearances. jenna coy reports from indianapolis. >> reporter: oprah winfrey shared her signature wisdom with ball state university students monday. she appear bfrd a crowd of more than 3,000 as part of alum david letterman's professional workshop and lecture series an got a rousing welcome. >> ladies and gentlemen, do me a favor. please welcome oprah winfrey. [ cheers and applause ] >> everybody is on the journey, the adventure of your life is to discover what your journey is. >> reporter: dave was a big draw too, but it was oprah, students were looking to for inspiration. and this media icon from humble beginnings didn't disappoint with nugget after nugget of powerful insights. >> if there was a number one reason why you've been able to be s
these things together, they go on "the view," they go on letterman, they get attacked for that. ut, in fact, that's the only way to reach folks. >> rose: and they believe it humanized them to do that. >> but they can not get -- it's very hard to exercise presidential leadership in the classic sense in a culture that is so incredibly atomized. >> i don't think i agree with that. so if you look at what's happened over i would say the last 30 or 40 years is power has become centralized in washington. in the white house each white house i've covered is more insular and centralized than the one before and it's a relatively small number of people in the west wing. in congress it's more centralized. in the house much more centralized in the speaker's office. in the senate much more centralized in the leadership. so i do think if you got say an obama and a boehner and a romney or a reid together with a relatively small number of people you could exercise serious presidential leadership even with all the other things going on in the country. >> tom and then jon. go ahead, tom. >> i'll just add to da
's parlaying his face tattoo into a stardom of sorts. on the david letterman top ten list, and even on jimmy kimmel live. >> how long you will keep it? >> the rest of my life. >> even if the fame only last 1z 5
's parlaying it into stardom of some sorts. he is on the top ten of david letterman and on the top ten and even on "jimmy kimmel live." >> have you considered morphing your tattoo into a butterfly or anything like that? >> absolutely not. >> how long will you keep the tattoo? >> for the rest of my life. >> really? >> you know, even if the fame only lasts 15 minute, that tattoo is there forever as the
judgmental. he is on the top ten of david letterman and on the top ten and even on jimmy kimmel live. >> have you considered a butterfly or anything like that? >> absolutely not. >> how long will you keep the tattoo? >> for the rest of my life. >> really?
in benghazi. full week after the attack on david letterman, the president was still blaming the anti-islam video. >> extremists and terrorists use this as an excuse to attack a variety of the embassies, including the one, the consulate in libya. >> the united nations on september 25, critics charge mr. obama double down. >> the united states government had nothing to do with the video. i believe its message must be rejected by all who respect our common humanity. >> white house briefing spokesman jay carney was pushed for explanation. >> what your questions seems to suggest is that it is more important that i or others use talking point provideed by the intelligence community, than what happened in benghazi. >> a congressional memo by fox news said the al-qaeda affiliated terrorists were involved in benghazi and assault on embassies in yemen and tunisia. senior fellow suggested terrorist attacks on 9/11 were not isolated events but were potentially linked. >> bret: big deal. we will continue to follow it. thank you. congressional negotiations going nowhere fast, president obama is ap
't not have been born. >> you did not have the tonight show or the letterman show. >> i will tell you something that has changed enormously. when nightline began in march of 1980, you did not have the letterman show yet on cbs. they would be run some old and trauma, but among the three programs, but tonight show, the cop drama, and nightline we had 70% of homes watching television at 11:00 at night. these days they are lucky to have 25%. that is what happened because what you did not have 35 years ago was cable, satellite the internet, and all of those things have diluted the importance and the reach of the network. >> maybe twilight is too soft. >> you still have evening newscasts. among the three of them, i suspect we have between 15 million and 20 million viewers. it was 50 million. cronkite alone probably have about 20 million people. >> that certainly is true. the responsibilities of journalism to democracy and to our society. i want you to talk about about a little bit more. i want you to explain why there is this connection between the flow of news and a vibrant society. >> if
or the letterman show, something like that. >> one of the things that is change in all this, when "nightline" began in march 1980, you had, you didn't have the letterman show yet on cbs. they would rerun some old cop drama, but among the three programs, the tonight show, the cop drama and "nightline," we had 70% of all the homes watching television at 11:30 p.m. 70%. these days, the tonight show, "nightline," and the letterman show are likely to have 25%. that's what's happened because what you didn't have 35 years ago was cable, satellite, you know, the internet. and all of those things have diluted the importance and the reach of the network. >> so maybe twilight is too soft a word? [laughter] >> no. because you still have, even though it's only 25%, the evening newscasts, for example. among the three of them i suspect they still have between 15 and 20 million viewers every night. >> more than that. 20-25 million. >> when you and i were reporting from the state department, it was 40 million, 50 million. i mean, i think cronkhite alone probably had about 20 million people. >> every night. that cer
, the twinkies and ho-hos. >> so, of course, david letterman had something to say about it. >> when i was a kid, my mom used to give me the twinkies, and i would get them for lunch. she would put them in my lunch pail, and they were so delicious because back then they used actual organic ingredients. and they were so tasty, and i remember every single bite of those delicious twinkies, and then years later i remembered every single minute of my open heart surgery. >> next hour of "cnn saturday morning" starts right now. >> good morning, everyone. i'm randi kaye. >> and i'm victor blackwell. 9:00 on the east coast and 6:00 out west. thanks for starting your morning with us. we start in egypt where anti-government protests are much smaller today than they have been the last couple of days. demonstrators are upset over president mohamed morsi's expansion of his own powers. the country's supreme court judicial council is calling morsi's move -- calling it an unprecedented attack on the independence of the judicial branch. we'll take you to cairo in a couple of minutes. >>> life is returning to norma
. >> that is so funny. >> if you are fond of your in-laws coming for the holidays, david letterman had something so funny. he did this on his show last night, so just take a listen to this. >> finally, a major american company is addressing this problem for the holidays. >> do you hate the hassles of holiday air travel almost as much as you hate the tedious, awkward thanksgiving dinner with family? announcing united airlines reluctant traveler service. for a nominal fee, we'll book you on a pretend united flil d with a plausible date, flight number, you can tell your family. the last minute, oh, no, your flight's been cancelled. you wanted to be there, but what can you do? united airlines, we get it. >> that's funny, yeah. >> come on, how good is that? >> i'm so grateful i love my family, aren't you? could you imagine? >> yeah. how about miley at the airport, speaking of airplanes yesterday. >> we're going to tell you what happened. apparently, she was lashing out at paparazzi at lax, which is notorious, of all the places i've been in my life, they are the most out of control. >> she lands, pict
Search Results 0 to 23 of about 24 (some duplicates have been removed)

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